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TKe D^rlmouIK Spoon,^7i souvenirs 

Which every graduate and friend of the Institution will want. The spoon bears 
fac simile of the ''Old Pine," with the words ''Old Pine," and "Dartmouth" ar- 
tistically etched, not stamped, on the handle. Made in sterling silver only. 

PRICJE^S- -Teaspoon, $2.00; Orange Spoon, $2.50. 
Sent by mail, postpaid. Address, N. A. FROST, Jeweler, Hanover, N. H. 

"And Thou! too, Old Pine, beneath whose protecting shades we speak the parting word, thou, too, 
shalt cling to our memories. From thy lofty tops the shades of by-gone classes look down upon us 
and in spirit celebrate thy anniversary." 


Concord, N. H. 

Gentlemen's . 


^^\\o^ to . . . 


Mr. C. W. Woodward will attend 
regularly to the Dartmouth trade, show- 
ing the finest possible line, at most mod- 
erate prices, and sparing no pains to 
satisfv all trade. 

Established 1818. 


Broadway, cor. 22d St., 

flothingUndl lurnishirig t loods, 

Ready Made and Made to Measure. 

Kail and Winter 1894:-95. 

In the Department for Clothing to order will be found 
in addition to a full line of seasonable goods — materials 
in all the year round w^eights in all qualities — with a 
w^ide range of price, thereby giving the fullest oppor- 
tunity for selection. 

The particular care exercised by us in the cut, manu- 
facture and novelty of pattern in our Men's Ready 
Made stock is also extended to our Clothing for Boys 
and Children and guarantees exclusive styles, while, at 
the same time, the necessity for moderate prices has not 
been overlooked. 

Our Furnishing Goods embrace a most complete as- 
sortment of articles in that line for Boys as well as 
Men. Underwear, Hosiery, Gloves and Neckwear in 
original shapes and colorings, imported by us from 
leading London manufacturers, also Lounging Jackets, 
Water-proof Coats, etc. 

In this Department we have added a new line of 
leather and wicker goods, including Luncheon Baskets, 
Holster Cases, Sheffield Plate Flasks, Riding Whips, 
Crops, Dog Canes and Golf Sticks. 

Catalogue, samples and rules for self measurement 
sent on application. 

Our location, one block from Madison Square, is con- 
venient to the leading hotels and easy of access from 
the principal railway stations in New York and vicinity. 

Dr. W. S. Bowles' 


Books and Stationery 

At Lowest Prices. 

ALL TEXT BOOKS used in College. 

MISCELLANEOUS BOOKS kept in stock, also 
procured at short notice; actual discount on 
publishers' prices given. 

FINE WRITING PAPER, Dartmouth College Pa- 
per, Note Books, Dixon's Pencils, etc. 

IDEAL FOUNTAIN PEN— 400 sold to Har- 
vard students last year. 

Mileage books to let. Engraving done at short 

notice. Prices have been brought down, now 

keep them there. 

N. B. — Second-hand books are bought and exchanged 

as well as sold. 

Smith 3c Patey, 

Next Dock to Chapel. 

Always mention THE DARTMOUTH in answering advertisements. 



TJIE piEW ^ecpEgTE^ 

We make in 2,700 varieties, 
Bronze, Brass, Silver, Por- 
celain and black Iron. New 
designs and new improve- 
incnts every j'ear. 

liOUflon, '87. 
JPaii«, '89. 
Chicago, '93. 

"The Rochester" 
takes the highest 
for Artistic Lamps, always 
leads the world, always is 


"The New Rochester" is the 
name of all that is good 
and beautiful in a lamp. 


The Rochester Parlor Heater. 

Will make a cold room warm at a 
cost of less than one cent, or will 
boil a kettle of vi^ater in a few 
minutes. Burns ordinary kerosene 
oil. Can be carried from room to 
room. No coal, no ashes, no odor, 
no fires to kindle, and perfectly 
safe, clean and healthy. Price, 

We have an Illustrated Cata- 
logue to send you for the asking. 

Rochester I/amp Co., 

42 Park Place, New York. 


Nl;: ■-" 




Repairing done in the best possible -manner and at 
short notice. Prices reasonable. 

^g^ Shop over M. M. Amaral's barber shop. 


A Wonderful Remedy. 

Arrests falling hair by curing disease; grows 
new hair by restoring vitality to torpid roots. 
Dandruff, burning and itching of the head are 
usually the precursors of premature baldness, and 
are also a prolific source of intense humiliation, 
worry and torture to thousands of afflicted vic- 
tims. They are all curable by a judicious use of 
Para Caspa. 

fm,^ ^mf^. 

Is recommended as a toilet requisite and a uni- 
versal remed}^ for all ordinary diseases of the hair, 
scalp and skin. For sale by 

M. M. AMARAI,, Tonsorial Artist, 

J^merson's Block, Hanover, N, H. 

Hair Cutting, Shaving, Shampooing, Sea Foam, Hair 
Dyed, Razors Honed, and all pertaining to a first-class 
hair dresser strictly attended to. 

A few tried razors always on hand at reasonable 

Did you. Kve>s^ 

TRY THE ... 

Manover Steam Laundry. 

Our work is the best and our prices as cheap as 
riannels and Sweaters are washed by hand, 

thus they do not shrink. A trial is all we ask and 
your judgment will do the rest. 



Done on time at a fair price. 

live businevSS men are looking for such a 
printer. Are you ? If so, write us, and 
send, if possible, an ''object lesson." 


White River Junction, V/t. 

F. ABRAHAM/Ma^^ici;;?. 


25, 27 and 29 
Court Street, 


Class Pipes, Monograms, Anything in 

Meerschaum Work made to order by 
First class Artists. 

Repairing Neatly Done. 

Patronize our Advertisers, 



Wright & Ditson, 




Wright & Ditson's Lawn Tennis Supplies are 
acknowledged leaders and the finest manufac- 

Base Ball. — Every reciuisite tor the game. Uni- 
forms a specialty. 

Golf Supplies and all requisites for outdoor or 
indoor sport. Handsome Catalogue free. 

344 Washington St., Boston, 

( -^f^ii\e ^ootweki', 

Concord, K. H. At Wheelock frequently. 

RALPH H. JAMES, '97, Agent. 


34 Union Square, East, New York. 

Class Day and Fraternity Invitations, 
Menus, Programmes, Dance Cards, etc. 


6E0. W. ^PiD^ <r 3}5^ 

First door west of Davison's, dealer in 

f^idtufe I^f^me^, Cui't^iii^. 

Furniture repaired and varnished. 

Coffins and Caskets constantly on hand. 

All kinds of job work connected with furniture and 
upholstery done at short notice and in the best manner. 

J4eaclquarters for 
Sportirvg ar\d ^^ 
AtKletic Qoods, i^ ^^ 




Qer\ts' ^v: 

ar\cl GlotKir\g. 








We shall be pleased to see all our friends, old and new, 
at our store, w^here may be found everything usually 
found in a first-class Pharmacy. Among our specialties: 

Toilet Soaps, Perfumery, Portemonnaies, 

Cutlery, Shaving Articles, Tooth, 

Hair and Flesh Brushes. 

All goods at lowest cash prices and fully warranted 
as represented. We shall be pleased to show these 
goods to all who come. Don't fail to call. 

Go to A. H. ROBERTS' for 

Choice Fruits and Candies^ 

Cigars and Tobacco. 

Groceries and Temperance Drinks, Best Water White 
Kerosene Oil, Slop Jars and Oil Cans. 

No. 1 Currier Block, - Hanover, N. H. 

SANBORN'S . . . 

Billiard Hall 

Smokers' Articles. 

Currier's Block 

Mention this publication when writing to advertisers. 



AT THE . . . 

College Book: Store 

May be found a very complete line of 

Keep's Reliable 
Men's Furnishings. 

Our celebrated *'K" quality Stock Shirts, open 
back or front, or both, and with different sleeve 

85c. each, UxNLAUNDERED. 
$1 00 each, LAUNDERED. 

Best four-ply 2100 Linen Collars and Cuffs, all 
the staple and latest styles. 

Collars, $1 80 per doz., 15c. each. 
Cuffs, $3 00 per doz., 25c. per pair. 


Our own make, in the latest shapes, and of silks 
not found elsewhere at less than $1 each. 


114 Tremont St. - Boston, Mass. 


]ol[\r[ JMdCki'tliy, 

¥oi\^ori^l ^fti^t, 


Hair Cutting, Shaving and Shampooing done in a 
superior manner. Razors honed with care. 

A Complete Gymnasium 
= Home or Travelers' Use. 


22 Ounces. 



No Weights. 

Exercises all 
the muscles of 
the body, com- 
bining all the 
movements of 
pulley weight 
machines, strik- 
ing bags, row- 
ing machines, 
etc., etc. 
Price complete with chart of instructions: 

STYLE A, Nickel Plated throughout, with absolute- 
ly noiseless, cone-bearing pulleys, the finest ^Exerciser 
manufactured, $5.00 each. 

STYLE B, Japan finish, $3.50 each. 

Manufactured and Sold by 

Home Exerciser Go. 


Suite 517 to 519 Unity Building, 

79 Dearborn Street, - Chicago, III. 

Oa^rter's :E5esta.-i:Lra;3n,t. 

Oysters served in all styles. 
The best lines of Candy and Fruit. 

Large assortment of Tobacco, Cigars and Pipes. 

H. L. Carter, - Carter's Block. 

335 Washington St., opposite Milk, Boston. 

Official Outfitters to Dartmouth's 'Varsity Foot Ball Team for '94 and all 

Dartmouth's Teams for the last three years. 

Foot Ball and Ggnpnasiana Clothing is one of 

Lieading Specialties. 


Our Mr. Goodwin will be at the Wheelock about every two weeks with 
samples of athletic clothings also mackintoshes, fine neckwear, etc. All orders 
with which you may favor him will be filled by us with every care and attention. 

Students: Patronize those who patronize us. 

The DarfmQurh 

Vol. XVI. 

Hanover, N. H., Friday, February 8, 1895. 

No. 9. 


TX70ULD not a special course in shorthand 
and typewriting be very beneficial to 
those students intending to enter the pro- 
fession of law? Asa very proper argument 
in favor of a change in our college curriculums, 
the reasons are advanced that the courses 
should be arranged as nearly as possible to 
suit the requirements of the individual stu- 
dent. Hence, in accordance with this modern 
and progressive idea, we see the gradual sub- 
stitution in place of the old classic literature, 
modern languages and more sciences, the aim 
being to fit students so that they may enter 
into the practical professions of life without 
hindrance coming from this source. Now 
there is nothing of more immediate and prac- 
tical value to a law student than a knowledge 
of shorthand. The lawyer needs an expert 
shorthand writer to jot down evidence; the 
young law student, in a majority of cases, 
needs very much the revenue to be derived 
from such a source. Even if it were thought 
advisable not to introduce such a course now, 
nevertheless, the embryo lawyer could do no 
better than to perfect himself in this most 
important art. 

A LUMNI of fifteen or twenty years stand, 
ing who re-visit this college town and see 
many of the old familiar trees gone for one 
reason or another, are wont to complain and 
say, without knowing the circumstances, 
perhaps, that the trees have not been prop- 
erly cared for. Whether they have or not 

may be a question, but net in every case have 
young trees supplanted the old nor has the 
number been increased. Classes now set up 
the lemonade barrel beside a tree that was 
put in the ground years ago instead of within 
a few weeks by those about to graduate. If 
the planting of a tree by each class is a dis- 
continued custom, the class of '95 should 
renew it, or if it has never been done before, 
it should be begun this year, and the alumni 
oval would be an excellent place for the classes 
to institute the custom. The alumni have 
given us the field and we should endeavor to 
beautify it in this way among others. The 
Senior class should most certainly have a tree 
of its own, and the Arbor day which comes 
later in the year, would be an appropriate 
time to plant it. This event should be made 
a yearly one with appropriate exercises, in 
which the whole college should take part, 
and as Senior year is so full, hereafter each 
class might set up its tree in Junior spring. 
The college will look to the Senior class to 
start the custom. 

n^HERE would be a decided change in Dart- 
mouth life if each student should feel 
more keenly his own responsibility to its dif- 
ferent features. When a certain set of men 
refuse to pay their taxes, an additional tax is 
levied without comment. When some new 
college scheme is proposed, whether worthy 
or not, very few men take sides on it. For 
fear of unpopularity most men hesitate to 
express their opinions, if they happen to be 



contrary to college feeling, Little interest is 
taken by the college at large in the business 
affairs of the different associations. A lecture 
association, which ought to be in existence, 
cannot be properly supported. By some the 
college periodicals are neglected. Many do 
not subscribe for them, and a larger num- 
ber do not compete for the editorships. These 
matters might be in a very much worse con- 
dition, but if each student should show a 
little more genuine earnestness in college 
affairs to the neglect of others less important, 
there would be no complaint from any quarter. 

'T^HE date and the events for the indoor 
meet have been decided upon and an 
endeavor should be made to make it as inter- 
esting for participants and the audience as 
possible. There will be a large number of 
contestants without doubt, and we would 
suggest more honest rivalry be awakened 
among them by making the meet a struggle 
between classes, where the indoor champions 
would be selected on the strength of the num- 
ber of points w^on as in the fall meet. This is 
done at other colleges and would make the 
coming event more exciting. 

A N unusual number of students are sick this 
winter, and other causes besides bad 
water and cold rooms can be shown for it. 
If he were to judge by appearances an out- 
sider might think that Dartmouth students 
do not possess overcoats or keep them for 
Sunday use only. We are likely to think we 
can stand most any thing in the weather line, 
but if the effects of going without proper 
winter clothing do not become immediately 
apparent they w^ill in later years. More care 
will prevent many colds. 

ly /TORE care should be given to the heating 
and ventilation of the recitation rooms 
by the janitors. Not a little sickness could be 
traced to the poorly aired rooms, now too 
cold and now too hot. Fires should be built 

earlier in them and the air changed before 
recitation time. Still less excusable are these 
irregularities in the church and library which 
are heated by a more modern system. These 
irregularities of temperature should be 
exceptional not general in occurrence. 

TF extensive alterations are to be make in 
the gymnasium next year then the bowling 
alleys should be temporarily repaired, but if no 
changes are to be made, the alleys should be 
permanently rebuilt, so that the students may 
engage in this sport so popular elsewhere. 
With two or at least one ofthe alleys in good 
order and properly equipped, bowling would 
add one to the few incentives for men not 
training for teams to exercise in the gym- 

TT was partially decided last term to flood 
the athletic field this winter, but the week 
or two of skating on the river evidently led 
those who planned it to defer the work. As 
good skating on the river is an uncertain 
thing, cannot the scheme be carried out that 
there may be a constant opportunity to 
engage in this pastime? Let the plan pro- 
posed by the athletic committee among them- 
selves last December be materialized. 

TsJOTWITHSTANDING many complaints, 
the dressing room in the gymnasium 
still goes neglected. On some of the coldest 
days there is no fire, while the floor rarely 
approaches anything like cleanliness. As 
there are nearly one hundred men in training, 
the annoyance has become a nuisance, and 
steps should be taken to put an end to it. 

T^7E take pleasure in announcing the elec- 
tion to The Dartmouth board of L. S. 
Cox and W. E. Dufl"y, '96, and H. H. Gibson, 
T. H. Huckins and D. J. Maloney, '97. 
Although these men have been chosen the 
competition still remains open. 



The I/istetier. 

An article in the February number of the 
Forum on the subject of "Student Honor and 
College Examinations" is worthy of perusal by 
every college student. The evil of dishonesty in 
examinations is wide-spread, but from a care- 
ful estimate made from statistics gathered 
from reports of forty-two of our representa- 
tive educational institutions, it is shown to 
be on the decrease. The prevalence of this 
evil is due to the general low moral standard 
of society; students as a class are no more 
culpable than others. 

The standard of honor seems to be con- 
tinually changing with each generation and 
much for the better. The development has in 
recent years been extremely rapid, and will in 
all probability continue to be so. This has 
been accomplished not by legislation on the 
part of college faculties, but by a growth in 
freedom among college students. The growth 
of this healthy sentiment of honesty among 
the students, when relieved of all other 
restriction, has acted as a most effectual 
check upon all dishonest proceedings. Many 
of the facts gleaned from the mass of statistics 
furnished to Prof. Stevens were of the greatest 
interest as showing the advances made among 
our colleges in recent years. 

Out of the forty-two correspondents three 
write that the examinations were oral or 
mostly so, this course being adopted to pre- 
vent cheating. "In eight cases they were both 
oral and written, in nine cases mostly writ- 
ten, and in twenty-two cases wholly written. 
In twenty-nine institutions the student is not 
required to make any statement that his work 
has been independently done." In a large 
number of cases each teacher was at liberty 
to examine in any way that seemed to him 
best. In some institutions where the sj'stem 
of honor is in vogue great liberty is permitted 
to the students in the matter of leaving the 
room before the examination is completed. 
Those who report from institutions requiring 
a pledge that no aid has been given or received 
are convinced that the signing of such a pledge 

is decidedly influential in preventing dishon- 


In twenty-one institutions there is a strong 
popular sentiment against "cribbing;" in 
twelve this feeling is not so strong ; while in 
nine, although dishonesty is discountenanced 
in the case of examinations for honors, it is not 
considered disgraceful in cases where it is 
necessary for the student to do so, in order to 
escape being conditioned. In almost every 
case there is an indication of the growth 
among the students of a strong sentiment 
against all forms of cheating. 

There is a wide diversity among the facul- 
ties of the various institutions in reference to 
methods for preventing cribbing. Seventeen 
reported as in favor of the honor system, 
eleven in favor of vigilance of the examiners, 
six made use of both systems, while in eight 
cases there was a diversity of opinion among 
the members of the faculty. 

In reference to the penalties in cases of 
conviction for cribbing there was very great 
diversity. Naturally where the honor system 
is in existence the penalties are more severe 
than where the method of vigilance is in 
vogue. The maximum punishment inflicted 
is unconditional expulsion. In the majority 
of the institutions the punishment is graded 
according to the offense, the punishment being 
in addition to the rejection of the student's 
examination paper, suspension varying from 

four weeks to one year. 


Cribbing seems more prevalent among 
younger than among older students, and 
among those institutions where the course of 
study is restricted rather than among those 
which offer a wide range of electives. Cheat- 
ing is wideh' prevalent among all fitting 
schools, and, for this reason, the under class- 
men of our colleges view the matter in an 
entirely different light from those who are 
more advanced in their course. 

The only means deemed effective in securing 



honesty in examinations is a general improve- 
ment in the moral tone in student society. 
In this respect the sentiment of honor seems 
much more prevalent in the southern institu- 
tions, owing, doubtless, to the different train- 
ing of southern society. In several of the 
southern colleges the faculties have left to the 
control of the students themselves all cases 
arising from cheating at examinations. This 
same method has of late been introduced at 
Cornell and at Princeton with most favora- 
ble results. 

The chief difficulty is, naturally, the reluc- 
tance of students to act as informers against 
their companions, and the fact that few col- 
lege men are sufficiently mature to act as 
efficient judges of their fellows. But the idea 
of self government is not that a set of spies 
should report each misdemeanor to the fac- 
ulty, but that cases which involve the honor 
of the entire student body should be settled 
before a council of students, who should 
accomplish their work in a quiet and unob- 
trusive manner. 


The sentiment as expressed by the article of 
Prof. Stevens seems to be that within a short 
time the sentiment of honor will have full 
sway in all our colleges. The experiences of 
those colleges which have already tried self- 
government seems to warrant a belief that 
other colleges may with profit adopt this 
system. The students of Dartmouth will do 
well to study carefully this subject. Upon us 
rests the duty of maintaining the dignity and 
reputation of the college, and it is our right 
to ask for a voice in the directing of affairs 
which distinctly concern us as a body. Let 
us be ready to take our stand along with 
other leading institutions to cherish the 
sentiment of student honor. 

Only about one-half of the money at the 
disposal of the '95 book committee has been 
used in purchases. The whole amount is 
seldom expended. 

The Springfield Game as Seen Through 
German Green- Glasses. 

The following is a translation by Prof. 
Moore from what purports to be a veracious 
account of the Yale-Harvard game in Spring- 
field, as it was reported to a German news- 
paper in Magdeburg. It is safe to say that 
the humor of it is entirely unintentional. 
"Rough Sport." 

"The foot ball game between the teams of 
Yale and Harvard Universities at Springfield 
had a terrible issue. It proved to be a fright- 
ful slaughter. Of the twenty-two who took 
part seven was so seriously injured that they 
were carried unconscious from the field. One 
of them wrenched his neck, another had his 
nose crushed, a third lost an eye, and a fourth 
broke his leg. The rest suffered serious internal 
injuries. The intention to disable was per- 
fectly evident in every encounter, so that 
accident is out of the question. Moreover, 
both teams appeared on the field with a 
crowd of doctors, ambulances and attend- 
ants, which could not but make a gruesome 
impression on the spectators at the very 
start. Many ladies were present, and fainted 
at the fearful cries of the injured. There was 
a strong and bitter feeling against the bru- 
talities of the students, but terror possessed 
the spectators to such an extent that no one 
ventured to interfere. 

From other places also barbarities in foot 
ball games are reported. They resulted both 
in Shreve, Ohio, and in Worcester, Mass., in 
the death of a young man. 

Many professors at the universities declare 
in the newspapers their aversion to the horrid 
sport, and protest against its being longer 
permitted. They have many complaints to 
make in general about the conduct of the 
majority of the students. The study of the 
science has become, they say, a matter of 
secondary importance, while the pursuit of 
all kinds of sport possesses the higher institu- 
tions to such a degree that the student's 
parents are in despair, and yet unable to 
accomplish anything." 



On the Athletic Question. 
Philadelphia, Penn., Jan. 28, 1895. 

Editors of the Dnrtmoiith : — From my con- 
nection with Dartmouth College, as well as 
the Medical College, and as a present mem- 
ber of the University of Pennsylvania, which 
has passed through a similar athletic experi- 
ence to that which is now forced upon Dart- 
mouth, I take a double interest in the ques- 
tion of medical students of Dartmouth being 
admitted to aid in forming her representative 
'varsity teams. 

It seems to me that the following proposi- 
tions are incontrovertible when examined in 
a fair-minded wav : 

First : That the proposal to exclude mem- 
bers of professional schools indiscriminately 
from 'varsity teams, was in its inception by 
members of the larger colleges and as urged 
by Amherst, now is urged purely on motives 
of selfishness and self-interest. 

Second : That our teams when restricted 
to the college proper can never be representa- 
tive teams, and cannot average to be as 
strong as when all our departments are 
allowed representation. 

Third : That our present pre-eminent posi- 
tion alone gives us the opportunity to make 
an effective stand against outside dictation of 
our teams, and that we must consider the 
possibilities that with weakened teams we 
may never reach such a golden opportunity 

Fourth : That it is a distinct injustice both 
to the medical students and to the college as 
a whole, that those who are clearly amateurs 
and who are not college graduates should be 
prohibited from college athletics. 

I do not wish to be understood as advocat- 
ing the playing of any student without full 
restrictions with regard to professionals, 
college graduates and length of time on 
'varsity teams, but such every Dartmouth man 
is willing to concede. 

If we tamely agree to such a demand it will 
certainly be considered a tacit admission of the 
truth of such charges of professionalism as 

members of other colleges have brought 
against Dartmouth, but which everyone con- 
versant with the facts knows to be without 
fotindation,and that no word of reproach can 
be brought against the standing as amateurs 
of the members of our teams. 

I do not wish to see the league broken up, 
but Dartmouth has once before withdrawn 
from a league on account of unjust demands 
upon her, and if we must again do this let us 
do it at the height of our prosperity when no 
one can say it was caused by inability to 
defend our past achievments, and this is cer- 
tainly the view of a large majority of Dart- 
mouth alumni in my opinion. 
Very respectfully, 

James S. Br(>wn, '92. 

Teachers' Club lyccture Course. 

The Teachers' Club seems born of the spirit 
that brings success, and the interest the men 
are taking in it shows that the plan has met 
the need of would-be teachers. There is 
already a membership of thirty Seniors. 

An excellent course of lectures has been 
arranged to which others may be added if 
the success of the present course w^arrants. 
It is possible that the club will subscribe lor 
several educational journals, and have an 
alcove in the library set apart for its use, 
where papers and books will be kept on file. 

The club meets in Bartlett Hall Tuesday 
evenings from seven to eight. The lectures 
given and to be given are as follows : 

January 15, Prof. J. K. Lord, "Teaching as a 

January 22, Prof. T. W. D. Worthen, "High 
School Mathematics." 

January 29, Prof. E. R. Ru^gles, "French and 

February 5, Prof. L. S. Hastings of- Nashua, 
"School Organization." 

February 12, C. D. Adams, "First Month in 
Greek and Latin." 

February 19. Prof. C. F. Emerson, "Phj'sical 

February 26, Prof. C. F. Richardson, "Import- 
ance of EngHsb." 

March 5, Hon. Fred Gowing, state superintend- 
ent of schools, "Professional Reading." 

March 12, Chas. C. Rounds, president Plymouth 
Normal School, "Uprising of a Great People." 

March 19, Pres. W. J. Tucker. 



TR^ D^rlm^ulL. 

Published fortnightly during the College Year by 
Editors chosen from Dartmouth College. 

B. T. SCALES, '95, Managing Editor. 

J. A. FORD, '95, Business Manager 


T. H. Hack, '95, L. S. Cox, '96, 

A. B, Wilson, '95, W. E. Duffy, '96, 

John Gault, '95, F. E. Shaw, '97, 

W. H. Langmaid, '95, H. H. Gibson, '97, 

S. A. McCoy, '95. T. H. Huckins. '97, 

C. W. Pollard, '95, D.J. Maloney, '97. 
G. Sears, '95, F. V. Bennis, '98, 
I. J. Cox, '96, R. F. Marden, '98. 

P. Shirley. '96, D. N. Blakeley, D. M. C. 

Terms: $2.00 per year in advance; single copies, 12 
cents. For sale at Storrs' and the College Book Store. 

Contributions are solicited from undergraduates and 
alumni. Send them to the Managing Editor. 

Address all business letters to the Business Manager, 
Hanover, N. H. 

Entered as second class mail matter at the St. Johns- 
bury post office. 

(Kiato&onian Press, St. 3of|ttsburg, ^U 


Latest Mail Arrangement — Commencing Sept. 19, 
1894. Office hours from 7 a m to 9 p. m. 

Sundays from 8 to 8.30 a. m., and 12 to 12.30 p. m. 

Mails going east, south and west close at 10.50 a. m. 
and 9 p. m. 

Mails going north, over Passumpsic R. R., close at 
1.30 p. m. and 9 p. m. 

Mails going north, over Central Vermont R. R., close 
at 10.50 a. m. and 7.45 p. m. 

Mails due at Norwich depot, from east, south and 
west, 1.05 a m. and 1.56 p. m. ; Irom the north, via 
Central Vermont R. R., at 8.10 a. m. and 1.56 p. m.; 
Passumpsic R. R. at 11 29 a. m. 

Registered letters dispatched only in mails closing at 
10 50 a. m. and 1.30 p. m., and must be deposited 30 
minutes before the closing of abovemails ; all mail mat- 
ter should be in the post office ten minutes before the 
closing of each mail to insure its departure in same. 
All mails must close promptly. 


passumpsic division. 

time table — NORWICH AND HANOVER. 

Taking eftect Oct. 1, 1894. 

Night Mail, 1.05 A. M. 

Accommodat'n, 8.10 A. M. 
Mail, 2.21 P. M. 

Accommodat'n, 4.55 P. M. 

Night Mail, 2.46 A. M. 

Mail, 11.20 A. M. 

Accommodat'n, 8.30 P. M. 


Griffin, '95, has left college. 
P. S. Marden, '94, is in town. 
W. S. Hager, '97, has left college. 
Sparhawk, '89, was in town January 29. 
New shelves are being added to the library. 
B. A. Rowe, '97, is teaching in Hanover, 

Harris and Lucey, '98, have left college. 

E. C. Tilton, ex-'96, will enter Yale next 

White, '96, has not taken a cut during his 

The coasting on Potash hill has been for- 

Ninety-eight will have their class supper in 

The father of Watson, '95, died during 

W. R. Conant, '83, wasin town Wednesday, 
January 30. 

Frost, ex-'96, is reporter on a Lawrence, 
Mass., daily. 

C. W. Littlefield, '98, will not return to col- 
lege this term. 

Prof. Wells was confined to the house by 
illness last week. 

Stevens, '95, is leader of the Congregational 
church choir, Olcott. 

Gary, '98, is agent for Frost and Adams 
drawing instruments. 

The Sophomore class will hold their annual 
banquet at Claremont. 

The concert receipts of the Glee Club this 
season have been $1167. 

There are fifty-four members in the Pacific 
Coast Alumni Association. 

Dodge and Thompson, '95, are assistants 
in the chemical laboratory. 

Maloney, '97, is assisting the dean in send- 
ing out the new catalogues. 

McDonald, medical '97, has been engaged 
as clerk at Mead's drug store. 

President Tucker is expected to return from 
his Western trip on February 13. 

A recent issue of the Portland Transcript 
contained a poem by Spencer, '95. 

Sears, '95, has been confined at his home 
for several weeks with pneumonia. 

L. D. Gore has gone to Altamont Springs, 
Fla., where he will spend the winter. 

E. K. Woodworth, '97, has been elected 
chorister of St. Thomas' church choir. 

Eastman, ex-'97, is now at Phillips Exeter 
Academy and will enter '99 next fall. 



Morse, ex-'94, was in town recently. 

Bishop, '95, is fast recovering from his 
recent illness at his home in Brooklyn. 

L. L. Oilman, '96, medical, has entered the 
Tewksbury hospital as a ward master. 

The candidates for the base ball team will 
begin training in the cage February 11. 

The Glee Club appeared at Lebanon Feb. 4, 
Woodstock Feb. 6, and Hanover Feb. 8. 

Lessons in boxing and fencing will be given 
by Prof. Carleton during the winter term. 

Three toboggans have been purchased by 
members of the Casque and Gauntlet Society. 

Marshall, '97, came down from Piermont 
and sang with the Glee Club Friday evening. 

Prof Chas. H. Hitchcock spoke on "The 
Hawaiian Islands" at Norwich January 14. 

Those wishing photographs of the 'Varsity 
eleven can obtain them from C. W. Pollard, 

George Hitchcock, '89 , will locate in Han- 
over after he is admitted to the New Hamp- 
shire bar. 

Sleeper, '96, medical, is confined at the 
Hitchcock Hospital with a severe attack of 
the grip. 

Deyo, last year at Williams, and a promi- 
nent runner at the Worcester meet, is at 

H. H. Dinsmore, '96, D. M. C, has been 
imtiated into Alpha Kappa Kappa medical 

Manager Brown has partly arranged the 
base ball schedule, but it will not be given out 
at present. 

Bishop, Amherst '98, the center of this col- 
lege's last eleven, has left college and gone 
into business. 

Stevens, '95, Sumner, '98, Meserve and 
Dascomb, '97, sang as a quartette at Leb- 
anon recently. 

C. P. Chamberlain, D. M. C. '95, has been 
appointed Junior house officer at the Mary 
Hitchcock Hospital. 

The fencing class for Seniors meets Monday 
evenings at seven and Wednesday and Satur- 
day evenings at two. 

H. E. Mygott, D. M. C. '96, is doing private 
nursing for the winter in Nashua, in the 
Emergency Hospital. 

Hotchkiss, ex-'97, has been elected captain 
of next year's 'varsity foot ball eleven at the 
University of Illinois. 

N. R. Frost was elected director of the 
Granite State Fire Insurance Company at the 
recent annual meeting. 

Clay and Dascomb, '97, gave illustrated 
lectures at various towns in the northern part 
of the state last week. 

Sixteen members of the class of '40 are now 
living. A reunion will be held in Hanover 
during commencement. 

Whist tournaments are in progress within 
the different fraternities, in anticipation of 
the college tournament. 

Mrs. John K. Lord gave a reception Fridav 
evening, January 25, in fionor of the Misses 
Yordley of New Haven, Conn. 

The management of the Dartmouth Literary 
Monthly has presented the Boys' Club with a 
complete file of its magazines. 

The chapel choir will sing Julius Eichberg's 
"To Thee, Country," February 17th, pre- 
ceding Washington's birthday. 

Sanborn spoke on "Germany and the 
Germans," and Lewis on "Cost of the Revo- 
lution" in Old Chapel January 23. 

The Atlantic Medical Weekly for January 
contained an article of three-fourths of a page 
on the "Dartmouth Medical College." 

The foot ball association directors are col- 
lecting the twenty cent tax for the purchase 
of souvenirs for the '93 foot ball eleven. 

Pres. Tucker is meeting with great success 
in all respects on his Western trip, of which 
we will give an account in our next issue. 

The Delta Kappa Epsilon society will give 
a reception to invited friends and members of 
the fraternity Friday evening, February 15. 

The supervision of the Stockbridge Asso- 
ciation rooms is carried on by students who 
have allotted times for being in attendance. 

Dartmouth has received $4000 from the 
estate of Mrs, Sarah McMurphy of London- 



derry for the foundation of two scholarships. 

Frederick P. Smart, '96, medical, the second 
baseman on last year's nine, will enter the 
medical department of the University of Ver- 

Dr. F. C. Crosby, '94, medical, has been 
promoted to senior house officer at the 
hospital on Blackwell's Island, New York 

The GleCy Banjo and Guitar Clubs will take 
the New York and Washington trip if all the 
expenses to the capital and return are guar- 

Prof. Bancroft will speak and sing again 
before a Hanover audience next Tuesday 
evening. The Hospital Aid Society has en- 
gaged him. 

A number of orders of exercises, etc., used 
at commencements and other college events 
have recently been received by Prof. Bisbee 
for preservation. 

Any students having good chairs which 
they they do not need will confer a favor if 
they send them to the rooms of the Stock- 
bridge Association. 

Mrs. Hiram A. Hitchcock and son will 
reside in Princeton, N. J., with her father, Prof. 
Young. Prof. Emery will occupy the furnished 
house on Main street. 

The executive committee of the Sophomore 
class have succeeded in straightening out the 
class base ball difficulty and a speedy settle- 
ment will follow. 

A number of gentlemen from Miss Pickens' 
dancing school will attend a dance at Brad- 
''ord, Vt., next Tuesday by invitation of the 
dancing class of that town. 

The Junior class has elected the following 
class officers: President, G. B. Frost; vice 
president, G. H. Abbott; secretary, L. G. 
Palmer; treasurer, P. Shirley. 

The new dissecting room at the Medical 
College is in constant use, and its many 
advantages are greatly appreciated by all 
who have worked in the old room. 

During the vacation Prof. A. C. Crehore 
conducted a series of experiments under the 

auspices of the government at Fortress Mon- 
roe on the velocity of a cannon ball. 

At the Medical College this term. Dr. C. P. 
Frost is teaching theory and practice of 
medicine, Dr. W. T. Smith surgery and phys- 
iology, and Dr. G. D. Frost, anatomy. 

C. A. Weston, '96, has been elected mana- 
ger of the reserve base ball team and Russell 
Wilkins, '95, D. M. C, of Concord, captain. 
The team will play the Maine colleges in May. 

At the Old Chapel last week Wednesday it 
was voted to send the captain and manager 
of the base ball team to Boston Februarys 
as delegates to the meeting of the Intercol- 
legiate Base Ball Association. 

The second part of Henry IV. was read at 
Miss Ho we's by the Shakespeare Club January 
30. The Comedy of Errors will be the next play 
read and the rehearsal will be held at Mrs. 
Richardson's February 19. 

Dr. Alexander McKenzie of Cambridge 
preached in the college church January 27, 
and remained in town the two following days, 
speaking to the students in Bartlett Hall on 
Monday and Tuesday evenings. 

The class of '95 are to have a book con- 
taining the photogtaphs of the class, faculty, 
college organizations and principal buildings 
and scenes about town. C. W. Hearn of 
Boston, the class photographer, will compile 

Three of the oldest pictures of the college 
grounds and buildings, supposed to be among 
the first ever made, have been given the col- 
lege by Chas. T. Gallagher, Esq., of Boston, 
and placed in the glass cases in the art gal- 

C. S. Little, E. H. Carleton and C. F. Cav- 
erly, Jr., have been chosen a committee to 
represent the Medical College at the mass 
meeting of the students, which will decide 
whether or not Dartmouth will remain in the 
league with Amherst and Williams. 

At the annual church meeting Tuesday, 
January 8, the following officers were elected : 
Prof. C. A. Adams, treasurer; Prof. C. F. 
Emerson, auditor; Dr. W. T. Smith, superin- 



tendent of Sunday school ;C. P. Chase, stand- 
ing committee. 

Prof. P. A. Bancroft will give a song recital 
entitled "An evening with Irish Songs and 
Composers" in Bartlett Hall next Tuesday 
evening, February 12, under the auspices of 
the Hospital Aid Society. Admission. 

The trials for the B. A. A. team occurred on 
the river January 30. In the three heats run, 
Bugbee, '95, Chase, '96, Bolser, '97, and 
Crowley, '98, were the victors. Taylor, *97, 
Christophe, '97, and Bennis, '98, will go as 

One of the Sunday evening chapel services 
the last of this term will be given up princi- 
pally to music. The Gloria from Mozart's 
Twelfth Mass may be rendered. Special 
observance in a musical way is to made of the 
Easter service, which comes the first Sunday 
evening of next term. 

The following men have come out for 
practice on the Freshman base ball team 
under Captain Eckstorm : Hill, Bartlett, Kim- 
ball, Leahy, Gibbs, Macandrews, Pate^^ Bel- 
knap, E. L. Perkins, Buell, Hoyt, Marden, 
Day, Duncan, Gilbert and Williams. These 
candidates practice every afternoon from four 
till five. 

Of the last class in the Medical College 
Ward is interne at the St. Elizabeth Hospital, 
Boston; Libby is interne at the McLean 
Hospital, Somerville, and also surgical dresser 
at the Boston City Hospital; Shattuck is 
interne at the Cambridge City Hospital; 
Woods is practicing at Red Beach, Me. ; and 
Bell at Pine Bluff, Arkansas. 

A Bibliography of Dartmouth College and 
Hanover, N. H., compiled by J. T. Gerould, 
'95, and edited by Prof. M. D. Bisbee, has 
been issued in pamphlet form. It has been 
carefully gotten up and contains references to 
everything relative to the subject, reflecting 
much credit on the compiler and its editor. 

Prof. Foster will speak to the students on 
"The Bible as a Political Storehouse in Geneva 
and Massachusetts Bay" in Bartlett Hall at 
7 o'clock this Saturday evening, February 9. 

On March 2, Prof Emery will speak on "The 
Bases of Christianity as Compared with the 
Bases of Buddhism and Mohammedanism," 
at the same time and place. 

The London Athletic Club has accepted the 
challenge of the New York Athletic Club to 
send a team to this country next summer to 
compete with a representative team of Amer- 
ican athletes. "Dartmouth's representative, 
Stephen Chase, '96, is sure to carry off all the 
honors in his event, the 120-yard hurdle," 
comments the New York Evening Post. 

A comparison of the summary of students 
for the last and the present college year shows 
that today eleven more students are enrolled 
than were a year ago. In representation by 
states the catalogue shows a loss of eighteen 
from New Hampshire and one from Vermont ; 
gains of twenty-four from Massachusetts, 
five from Connecticut, three from Maine, three 
from New York and two from the West. 

The complete set of volumes on the Life 
and Works of Charles Sumner, four contain- 
ing his works and two his memoirs, have 
been received from the library of E. L. Pierce, 
for many years Massachusetts' state treas- 
urer, and placed in the library. Dr. Mellin 
Chamberlain, '44, of Boston, has given the 
library quite a number of Wheelock's letters 
and the first general catalogue from 1771 to 

The subjects for the Grimes rhetorical prizes 
for the Seniors have been announced as fol- 
lows : Morbidness in Modern Literature, 
Froude's Characterization of Henry VIII., 
Modern Municipal Problems. Those for the 
Lockwood prizes are : Journalism as a Factor 
in Modern Life, Art for Art's Sake in Litera- 
ture, The Lesson of the Chinese-Japanese 
War. Further information may be obtained 
from Prof. Emery. 

An invitation dance was given by sixteen 
members of the Senior and Junior classes to 
the young ladies of the town at the Wheelock 
on Friday evening, February 1st. The 
patronesses were: Mrs. E. J. Bartlett, Mrs. C. 
F. Richardson, Mrs. E. R. Ruggles and Mrs. 



F. P. Emery. The room was tastefully decor- 
ated with pennants and bunting. Music was 
furnished by an orchestra of students. Man- 
ager Lawrence was caterer. 

Three Yale graduates who have been over 
the ground, intend to personall}? conduct a 
party of twelve or fifteen college students 
through the famous cities of Italy and Greece 
next summer. They will leave New York 
June 29 by steamer to Antwerp, up the Rhine, 
then through Italy and Greece and to other 
surrounding points of interest if desired, 
arriving in New York again September 25. 
The trip is planned so as to be of especial 
interest to classical students. Those desiring 
any further information may correspond 
with A. B. Brown, Harvard Medical School, 
Boston, Mass. 

According to the last World almanac, twen- 
ty-eight of all the universities and colleges of 
the United States have more than a million 
dollars as a productive fund. Girard College 
takes the lead with $13,947,853; Leland 
Stanford has $9,000,000 ; Harvard $8,390,- 
543 ; University of Pennsylvania $5,000,000 ; 
Yale $3,494,891 ; Amherst $1,320,000 ; Dart- 
mouth $1,076,662; Williams $846,000. Dur- 
ing the last year the University of Pennsyl- 
vania received as a benefaction, $1,000,000; 
University of Chicago $767,300; Harvard 
$235,500; Yale $29,281; Dartmouth $15,- 
127; WiUiams $11,000; Amherst not known. 

Hall of Beta Theta Pi, Jan. 18. 

Whereas, It was with feelings of deep 
regret and sincerest grief that the members 
of Alpha Omega Chapter of Beta Theta Pi 
learned of the death of Prof. Hiram Augustus 
Hitchcock, '79, a valued member of this 
chaper, and 

Whereas, Brother Hitchcock, during his 
six years of college life as a student, was a 
true and tried member of the society, work- 
ing ever for its furtherance of its interests, 
and always seeking to promote its best wel- 
fare, Nor did his interest wane after ceasing 

to be an active member. He has been ready 
at all times to lend his aid, and his judicious 
counsels were very helpful. Alpha Omega 
loses in Prof Hitchcock a staunch member, a 
loyal friend, and the world a true man ; there- 
fore be it 

Resolved^ That this chapter show its love 
for our deceased brother by wearing crape on 
the fraternity pins for a periodof thirty days; 
further be it 

Resolved, That the chapter extend to the 
sorrowing wife its sincerest sympathy in this 
darkest hour of her life ; lastly be it 

Resolved, That a copy of these resolutions 

be sent to Mrs. Hitchcock, spread on the 

record books of the chapter and printed in 

The Dartmouth. 

H. S. Baketel, ] For the 

Nathan Jenks, > 

E. D. Chandler, J Chapter. 

Whereas, It has pleased Almighty God to 
take from his earthly home our loved and 
respected professor, Hiram A. Hitchcock; 

Resolved, That we, the members of the 
Thayer School, hereby express our deep sor- 
row at the loss of a dear friend and esteemed 
instructor, and that we extend to his wife and 
friends our heartfelt sympathy; and be it 

Resolved, That copies of these resolutions 
be sent to the family and published in The 
Dartmouth and in the Hanover Gazette. 
W. M. Ames, ) For the 

C. A. HOLDEN, > 

F. H. Trow, J Thayer School. 

Newspaper Correspondents in Dartmouth. 

H. S. Brown, '95, Nashua Telegram. 

H. S. Baketel, D. M. C. '95, Associated Press, 
Springfield Union, Boston Daily Globe, Manches- 
ter Mirror, Atlantic Medical Weekly. 

F. P.Dodge, New York World, New York Times. 

Natt M. Emery, New York Sun. 

y. A. Ford, '95, Chicago Inter-Ocean. 

W. A. Foster, '95, Concord Monitor, Independ- 
ent Statesman. 

N. L. Foster, '96, Nashua Gazette, 



T. H. Huckins, '97, St. Johnsbury Republican, 
Plymouth Record. 

Horace Pender, '97, Portsmouth Post. 

C. H. Richardson, '96, Boston Daily Herald, 
Nevv York Daily Herald, Littleton Republic 

F. E. Shaw, '97, Boston Daily Advertiser, Bos- 
ton Daily Record. 

P. Shirley, '96, People and Patriot, Franklin 

Walter Sumner, '98, Manchester Union. 

B. T. Scales, '95, Boston Daily Journal. 

The Winter Meet. 
The winter athletic meet will be held in the 
gyninasiiim Saturday afternoon, March 2. 
The list of events will be as follows : Fifteen- 
yard dash, running high jump (handicap), 
rope cHmb, fence .vault (handicaps given ac- 
cording to height), heavy, middle and light 
weight boxing, standing hop, step and jump, 
running high kick (handicap), obstacle race, 
potato race (eight potatoes one yard apart), 
three broad jumps (handicap), and rope skip 
(two-minute trials). 

Senior Photographer. 

C. W. Hearn of Boston, '95's class pho- 
tographer, will be in Hanover at Pach's 
studio on Main street from February 13 to 
16, inclusive. All Seniors whose pictures have 
not been taken should make dates with the 
photograph committee at once. Mr. Hearn 
will come prepared to take groups of any 
kind by day or flash light, and students are 
invited to examine his work. 

The New Catalogue. 
The catalogue of the college for '94-'95 in 
many respects is an improvement on last 
year's edition, excellent as that was. It has 
been very carefully compiled and the veracity 
of every statement is assured. It has the 
same external appearance as that for '93-'94, 
and is much the same between the covers. 
The additions and changes not previously 
noticed in this paper are statements concern- 
ijig the dormitories, the management of ath- 

letics by advisory committee, the sanitary 
condition of Hanover and its railroad connec- 
tions, and the numerous alterations in the 
schedule, the arrangement of which has 
delayed publishing the catalogue. The book 
furnishes all desired information about the 
college and reflects credit onits revisers, Profs. 
Emerson, E. B. Frost and Emery. It is 
among the best catalogues published and 
uUy represents the college. 

The Study of I/atin in Dartmouth College. 

Latin has been taught in the college from 
its foundation. For the first four years of its 
existence all instruction was given by the 
president and four tutors, but in 1774 the Rev. 
John Smith was appointed the first professor. 
His department covered the "Latin, Greek, 
Hebrew and other learned languages," which 
he was to teach as occasion should require. 
We may well believe that his position was 
not a sinecure, especially as he added preach- 
ing to his other duties, but with all his work 
he found time to prepare grammars of several 
of the languages which he taught. He pre- 
pared a Chaldee grammar which was never 
published. He published a Hebrew grammar 
in 1803, a Greek grammar in 1809, and the 
"New Hampshire Latin Grammar" in 1802, 
which went through three editions and was 
furnished by the college to the students. The 
first edition was 16mo, 4^2x7^/4 inches, and 
contained 160 pages, which were increased in 
the third edition to 204. It is small in com- 
parison with modern grammars, but it con- 
tained the essentials of Latin grammar and 
served its purpose. Professor Smith died in 
1809, having gained the reputation of an 
accurate and gracious teacher. 

The chair of Latin was not separated from 
that of Greek till 1837, when Professor San- 
born was chosen to fill it, Professor Alpheus 
Crosby taking the Greek. Since that time it 
has been independent, and for a considerable 
portion of the time it has required the services 
of two instructors. The increased call for 
instruction has been due to an increase in th<^ 



college course, but mainly to the increase in 
the number of students, to the resulting in- 
crease in the number of divisions and to the 
extension of the elective system. 

The catalogue of 1822, the third after the 
change from the broadside to the pamphlet 
form, was the first to give the requirements for 
entrance to college. For Latin they are stated 
as follows : "For admission into the Fresh- 
man class it is required that the candidate be 
well versed in the Grammar of the * * Latin 
Language, in Virgil, Cicero's Select Orations, 
Sallust * * Latin Prosody ; and that he be able 
accurately to translate English into Latin." 
This requirement continued unchanged till 
1838, when the statement that the candidate 
must be "well versed" gave way to the state- 
ment that "candidates are examined," and 
for the accurate translation of English into 
Latin was substituted, "translations from 
English into Latin are also required." In 
1850 the shorter and equally vague "writing 
Latin" took the place of the earlier expression, 
and this continued for eleven years when it 
was coupled with a definite reference to a 
preparatory book in Latin composition. In 
1841 the "whole of Virgil" was substituted 
for "Virgil," and with slight variation 
remained as the requirement till 1861. Since 
that date the requirements in Latin, though 
slightly enlarged, have not been materially 
changed. Whatever change has been made 
has been in the line of greater definiteness of 
statement, and of such a framing of the 
requirement as to call for a reading, as dis- 
tinguished from a grammatical, knowledge of 
the language. 

The catalogue of 1822 was also the first to 
state the course of study. From it we learn 
that Latin was studied through the first 
term of Junior year, as follows: Freshman 
year, first term, "Titius Livius, Lib. v. 
priores;" second and third terms, "Q. Hora- 
tius;" Sophomore year, first term, "Cicero de 
Oratore;" second and third terms, "Excerpta 
Latina;" Junior year, first term, "Taciti 
Historia." In 1824 a course in "Cicero de 

Officiis" was put in the second term of Senior 
year, and this continued till 1839 when it 
was dropped and the Latin course was 
apparently extended through Junior year. 
From that time Latin continued to be a pre- 
scribed study through Junior year till 1882, 
when on the enlargement of the elective sys- 
tem Latin was prescribed only through Soph- 
omore year and was made elective for Junior 
year. In 1893 the prescribed work in Latin 
was further restricted to the end of the first 
term of Sophomore year, and all courses 
beyond that were made elective. The elective 
courses, however, were extended through 
Senior year, so that now a course in Latin is 
offered in each term of the college course. 

The prescribed work of the department is 
at present as follows: Two books of Livy are 
read in the fall term of Freshman year; two 
plays of Terence are read in the second term, 
and the Letters of Pliny occupy the third 
term. The first term of Sophomore year is 
given to the Odes of Horace. All of these 
courses, except the one in Horace, are accom- 
panied by exercises in Latin composition, and 
also with exercises in reading at sight in the 
class of selected portions of Phaedrus and 
Aulus Gellius. The elective courses begin 
with the Agricola and Germania of Tacitus, 
which give an opportunity for the study of 
the early history of Britain and of early 
Germanic customs and history. The histories 
of Tacitus, taken in the third term of Sopho- 
more year, offer a similar opportunity for 
study of early imperial history. The remain- 
ing elective courses are more distinctly liter- 
ary. In the fall term of Junior year the 
Brutus of Cicero opens the study of Roman 
oratory. Together with the treatise itself, 
there are read in the class fragments from 
other orators, several selections from Cicero 
and also his Second Philippic oration entire. 
In the second term two plays of Plautus form 
the basis of the study of Roman comedy and 
the Roman stage. In the third term Juvenal, in 
other years the vSatires of Horace, represent 
Roman satire and Roman social life. The 



first course in Senior year is one in Latin liter- 
ature and consists of the study of passages 
illustrative of the development of the litera- 
ture from the earliest writers to those of late 
classical times. Special study of particular 
authors is required of the students in essays 
and discussions. The next course takes up 
Roman elegy as represented by Tibullus and 
Propertius, and in the third term Catullus is 
read, although this course is alternative with 
that in the last term of Junior year. 

A brief consideration of the course as above 
given will show the purpose of its arrange- 
ment. The prescribed part, following the 
elementary and grammatical work of the 
preparatory schools, connects that work with 
the elective courses. It readily lends itself to 
the enlargement of the grammatical work and 
to the beginnings of literary study. From the 
beginning Livy has been read in Freshman 
fall and for the reason that he is specially 
fitted for the work then to be done. His 
writing is particularly well adapted for gram- 
matical study, while his subject-matter, his 
brilliant style and his picturesque presenta- 
tion of his story arouse an abiding interest. 
Few boys who have read his account of the 
contest of the floratii and the Curiatii, or of 
the defence of the bridge by Codes, or of the 
sad fate of Verginia, or of the mighty struggle 
with Hannibal fail to retain a lasting impres- 
sion. The other authors of the prescribed 
courses carry with them a large human inter- 
est, and are intended to serve as an attractive 
gateway to the elective courses following. It 
is not to be expected that in the many electives 
offered the Latin should have a large propor- 
tion of students. For most the long time 
already spent upon it seems amply sufficient, 
and the sciences and various English subjects 
offer more inviting fields. But for those who 
have a taste for the study of language and 
who choose the Latin, the electives are 
intended to open the broad field of Latin liter- 
ature. It is believed ^that a reading knowl- 
edge of Latin can be gained apart from trans- 
lation, and thereby a real enjoyment of the 

literature be secured. A considerable part of 
theclass-room work of Junior and Senior years 
consists in reading the authors without trans- 
lating, together with such comment as shall 
call attention to the thought rather than to 
the language. The object of the work of the 
Latin department is to give such a control of 
the language as a vehicle of thought as to 
enable the student subsequently to pursue his 
study of Latin with enjoyment and success. 

John K. Lord. 

Memoranda Alumnorum. 

Contributions to this department are earnestly solic- 
ited from alumni and students. 

At a meeting of the college graduates of 
Fitchburg and vicinity, held January 6, a 
permanent organization was formed called 
the Fitchburg College Association. At this 
meeting J. G. Thompson, '86, superintendent 
of schools in Leominster, was elected as a 
member of the executive committee. At the 
banquet which followed Hon. Hamilton 
Mayo, '73, responded to the toast "Other Col- 
leges;" J. G. Thompson to the toast "College 
Reminiscences ;" Dr. C. N. Spring, '80, to the 
toast "The Ladies;" and Joseph G. Edgerly, 
'67, superintendent of schools of Fitchburg, 
to the toast "Co-education." 

At a gathering of Dartmouth graduates in 
Helena January 24, steps were taken to form 
an alumni association for Montana, Idaho 
and Utah, and to hold an annual meeting 
about the 18th to 20th of February next. The 
following officers were selected for the tempor- 
ary organization : H. P. Rolfe, '74, Great Falls, 
president; J. W. Flanders, '74, Helena, and 
Charles H. Eaton, '79, Helena, vice presidents ; 
A. G. Lombard, '79, Helena, secretary; Geo. 
W. Graham, '81, Helena, treasurer. A con- 
gratulatory message was sent to the Denver 
association and to President Tucker. 

The Dartmouth alumni of Detroit met Pres. 
Tucker upon his arrival there and extended 
to him a royal welcome. S. M. Cutcheon, 
'56, spoke in behalf of the alumni and was 
warmly responded to by Pres. Tucker, briefly 



outlining the plans of the college and its work 
at present. At the conclusion of the address 
an alumni association was organized by the 
election of J. F. Joy, '33, as president, S. M. 
Cutcheon, '56, vice president, and Rev. W. S. 
Sayres, '76, who are to act also as an execu- 
tive committee. 

The following were present at the lunch of 
the Dartmouth College Alumni Association 
of Chicago held at noon, January 19, at the 
Sherman House, at which President Wm. J. 
Tucker of Dartmouth College was the hon- 
ored guest: Wm. J. Tucker, '61, president of 
Dartmouth College; Charles E. Lane, '66, 
president of the association ; Wm. H. Gardi- 
ner, '76, secretary; Karl H. Goodwin, '86, 
Geo. D. Holton, '73, Elam L. Clark, '85, 
ex. committee ; Charles W.Spaulding, '63, trus- 
tee of college ;F. L. Morse, secretary of Chicago 
high school association; Geo. W.Bartlett,'77, 
and guest, W. A. Bartlett, '82, Louis Bell, '84, 
Charles F. Bradley, '73, David E. Bradley, 
'63, Wm. R. Burleigh, '72, Charles Caldwell, 
'64, Arthur W. Chase, '80, Augustus J. Cheney, 
'57, and guest, David T. Corbin, '57, George 
Dutton, '55, Wm. W. Evans, '72, Andrew W. 
Freeman, '54, Charles W. French, '79, Walter 
V. Hayt, '78. James P. Houston, '84, Elmer 
A. Kimball, '85, Robert P. Parker, '82, Wm. 
R. Patterson, '76, Henry D. Pierce, '72, Fred- 
erick W. Plapp, '85, Eugene M. Robinson, 
'71, George H. Rockwood, '79, Alfred A. 
Thomas, '67, James H. Van Horn, '93, Chas. 
R. Webster, '82, John C. Webster, '64, Benja- 
min J. Wertheimer, '76, Randall H. White, 
'62, Henry Willard, '51,JamesR. Willard, '67. 

At the fifth annual meeting of the New 
Hampshire Library Association held in the 
new state library building in Concord Feb. 
1st, thefoUowing Dartmouth men were elected 
to the offices of the association: President, 
Hon. W. W. Bailey, '54; vice presidents, Hon. 
E. H. Gilman, '76, Hon. Daniel Hall, '54, Hon. 
N. P. Hunt, '66, Hon. I. W. Drew, '70; cor- 
responding secretary, Hon. A. S. Batchellor, 

'33— In the death of Dr. John Lord, the 

educational world loses a brilliant platform 
leader, and Dartmouth an honored and note- 
worthy graduate. Dr. Lord was born at 
Portsmouth, N. H., December 27, 1810, where 
he lived till he was ten years old. His father 
then removed to So. Berwick where Dr. Lord 
fitted for college at Berwick Academy. Prev- 
ious to his coming to Dartmouth he was in a 
store in Dover, but made a miserable failure 
of it. He graduated from Dartmouth in 1833, 
studied at Andover Theological Seminary and 
left Andover in September, 1837. For two 
years he lectured on "Peace" in connection 
with the American Peace Society. He preached 
a few times at Marlboro and West Stock- 
bridge, but on account of his doctrinal views 
failed to settle permanently as a pastor. In 
1840 he commenced to lecture on history. 
He lectured throughout New England and at 
several places in New York. Sailed for Europe 
in '43 and lectured in England, Scotland and 
Ireland. He travelled extensively in France, 
Switzerland and Germany and returned to 
England where he married Miss Mary Porter 
in 1846 and soon sailed for America. He 
continued to lecture on history before various 
schools and colleges, everywhere meeting the 
most flattering success, till 1857, when, on 
account of his health, he was obliged to lay 
aside his labors for a time. Taking a trip 
through the southern states he returned to 
New England and settled in Stamford, Conn., 
where he built an elegant brown stone resi- 
dence. After this he continued his course as 
a historical writer and lecturer, having 
crowded houses in Boston, New York and 
Philadelphia, and often going abroad. He 
received the degree of LL. D. at the University 
of New York in 1860. He has published many 
books upon history, the last of which is 
•'Beacon Lights of History," and is meeting 
with approval of the literary public. His last 
years were spent at Stamford, Conn., with his 
daughter. Last summer he spent at Ash- 
field, Mass., with Prof. Norton, Dr. F. E. 
Clark and other literary characters, and 
returning to his home in November gradually 



grew weaker and passed away quietly Dec. 
15, 1894, at the age of 84 years. He was 
twice married and had two children, one of 
whom survives him. 

'36, '61— The history of the Franklin street 
Congregational church of Manchester, recent- 
ly published, contains half-tone engravings of 
President Tucker and ex-President Bartlett, 
former pastors of the church. 

'39 — Abel Merrill, a highly esteemed citizen 
of Chelsea, Vt., died January 20, aged 84. 
He was a native of Stowe and lived for many 
years in Hartland. He also graduated from 
the Harvard Law School, and has resided in 
Chelsea since 1869. 

'41 — Mr. John James Marsh, a prominent 
lawyer of Haverhill, Mass., recently died. 

'41 — Gardiner G. Hubbard has been ap- 
pointed regent of the Smithsonian Institute, 
Washington, D. C, vice Jas. C. Welling 

'46, '80— The Meredith News of December 
27 printed the following: ''Hon. S. W. Rollins 
of this town closes his duties as judge of pro- 
bate for Belknap county in April, owing to 
the age limit, 70 years. He has held the posi- 
tion by appointment of Gov. Straw since '72, 
holding his first court twenty-two years ago 
the present month, and is pronoimced by his 
brothers of the legal fraternity a model judge. 
County solicitor W. B. Fellows of Tilton, is 
mentioned as an aspirant for the position. 
We regret the limit of age had not been placed 
years ahead that the judge might continue to 
hold the position he has so ably filled, for 
advanced years bid fair to be of no burden to 
him for a long while to come. 

'46 — John Gillespie Baker, son of Dr. John 
and Esther (Towne) Baker of Weare, N. H., 
and Lowell, Mass., died in New York city 
April 15, 1891, aged 67 years, of bronchial 
pneumonia complicated with paralysis. 
Mr. Baker was born in Weare, N. H., Sep- 
tember 24, 1823. After graduation he taught 
in Columbus, Ga., and afterward a private 
school in Dorchester, Mass. In 1852 he 
married Miss Mary A. Latham of Thetford, 

Vt., sister of Charles F. Latham, class of '48. 
In 1854 he entered the New York office of 
W^ells, Fargo & Co. 's Pacific express and con- 
tinued in that business about sixteen years. 
Mr. Baker was descended from Gov. Thomas 
Dudley and Rev. John Woodbridge, names 
conspicuous in Massachusetts colonial his- 
tory. He was also a descendant from Capt. 
Archelaus Towne, who commanded a com- 
pany in Starke's regiment at Bunker Hill. 
He had six children, all of whom, with his 
widow, survive him. The eldest, Arthur 
Latham Baker, born in 1853, is professor of 
mathematics in the University of Rochester, 
N. Y. 

'48— The death of David B. Whittier 
deserves more than a passing mention. He 
was born at Grafton, N. H., in 1824, and has 
resided in Boston, Mass., for the past twen- 
ty-five years. He was a genial, generous, 
whole-souled man ; a true friend to all, he 
made many warm friends by whom he is 
deeply mourned. His death was occasioned 
by a fall in his own dooryard on November 
28 last, the effects of which he survived only 
nine days, death overtaking him December 8. 
He left a wife and two daughters. 

'49— Dr. Henry H. Campbell, D. M. C, the 
oldest physician in Waterville, Me., died Jan- 
uary 1st from a general breaking down of his 
system, aged 74. He was born in Farming- 
ton and educated at Bloomfield Academy and 
Dartmouth and Jefferson Medical Schools. 
He also studied in European hospitals. He 
was a prominent member of the Congrega- 
tional church and had practiced for 40 years. 

'51 — Hon. J. G. Hall has been put in charge 
of the Dover Five Cent Savings Bank, of 
which the late I. F. Abbott was cashier. The 
savings bank will probably be closed. 

'52 — Horace R. Tarbell was found dead at 
his home in Chester, Vt., Friday, January 11. 
For some years he has lived the life of a hermit. 

'53 — Prof. Young of Princeton has an arti- 
cle on "Astronomy in '95" in the January 

'54, '80 — At the annual meeting of the 



stockholders of the Tilton and Belmont rail- 
road January 5, B. A. Kimball of Concord 
and W. B. Fellows of Tilton were elected 

'72 — A very important decision was rend- 
ered by Judge A. V. Barker of Ebensburg, 
Penn,, a short time ago. The case briefly 
stated was this : Suit was brought by the 
Junior order of United American Mechanics 
against the board of directors of the schools 
of Gallitzin Borough to prevent the employ- 
ment of Roman Catholic nuns as teachers. 
The court held that the nuns aforesaid were 
eligible as teachers in the public schools, in so 
far as they made no use of the public school 

property for sectarian purposes; that the 
public school property cannot be used by any 
sectarian order for any sectarian means what- 
soever; that.the said sisters can teach in their 
religious garb and be addressed as "sister." 
Also that visiting priests may be addressed 
as "fathers;" that the public school money 
cannot be appropriated for sectarian instruc- 
tion. This decision of Judge Barker is very 
important as a precedent for many other cases 
of a similar nature that are liable to arise in 
Pennsylvania courts. Judge Barker was a 
very intimate friend and classmate of Prof. 
Colby while in college. He is a man of wide 
reputation as a lawyer and a jurist. 

It has lately become 


for college graduates who still hold a strong 
feeling of kinship with their old class, to 
print for private circulation 


showing the men as they were during college 
life, and again as they are at the later period 
of their career. Several such books have 
lately been prepared, and have given great 
pleasure to those who have been so fortunate 
as to have received copies. 


are also treated in this way, and are highly 

prized by their owners. Work of this nature 
is invaluable in the illustration of 


and is executed by the Helioty pe-Printing Co. , 

of 211 Tremont St., Boston, Mass., whose 
establishment is the oldest of its kind in this 
country. They are always glad to furnish 
estimates and information regarding their 

$300.00 FOR A NAiE 

For particulars see Vick's Floral Guide for 1895, 
which contains colored plates of Vick's Branching As- 
ter, Sweet Peas, Vegetables, Hibiscus, and Gold Flower. 
Honest Illustrations; descriptions that describe, not 
mislead; hints on sowing and transplanting. Printed 
in 17 different colored inks. Mailed on receipt of 10 
cents, which may be deducted from first order. Vick's 
Seecis contain the germ of life. 


Small Quantities at Wholesale Prices. 

A f\ CENTS A POUND, \ 25 varieties and colors 
^\J POSTAGE PAID. / mixed. A pound only 40 

cts. ; 1^ pound 25 cents; 14 pound 15 cts. ; ounce 10 cts. 

JAMES VICK'S SONS, Rochester, N. Y, 

TK^ Db^rliDoulk * 
PKoI« I(oom5, i^ ^^ 

(First door south of Post Office.) 

Fine Photo Work 
in all its Branches. 

Dartmouth Souvenir Albums, Amateur Outfits 

and Supplies, Kodak Cameras, etc., for 

Sale. Pictures framed to order. 

Langill, PhLOtograLpher. 


TT 1 O TT J Lebanon, N. H., for 

Hapgood & Howard, ^^^^^> p-^^ p^^^wear. 


^-^ AND 


Manager Teachers' Co-operative Association of N. E. 
3t> Bromfield St.; Boston. 

8 years established. Write for manual. 1780 places filled. 



Straigtit Cut No. 1 

Cigarette smokers who are willing to pay a little 
more than the price charged for the ordinary trade 
cigarettes, will find this brand superior to all others. 

These cigarettes are made from the brightest, most 
delicately flavored and highest cost Gold Leaf grown 
in Virginia. This is the Old and Original Brand of 
Straight Cut Cigarettes, and was brought out by us in 
the 3'ear 1875. 

Beware of Imitations, and observe that the firm 
name as below is on tvery package. 


The American Tobacco Company, 

Successor, Manufacturer. 
Plicliinond, Virginia. 


The •<)(, M'S 

Contains many new features. The 
number of illustrations has been 
doubled, and only the finest of steel 
plates, artotypes, half tone and line 
cuts used. The size of the book has 
been increased one-half and especial 
attention given to statistics and 
• associations. This book is of 

Special interest to Alumni, 

as it contains all athletic records of 

Dartmouth men and teams, list of 
past managers, valedictorians, num- 
ber in class, etc., since the founding 
of the college. All alumni associa- 
tions are given fully. 

Subscribe now, as the edition is limited. 
Price, $1.50, 25 cts. for postage. 

H. J. HAPGOOD, Business Manager. 


UnepalM for Delicacy anfl Flavor. 

YALE MIXTURE is now packed in two blends, 
one of which contains less St. James Parish 
Perique and more Turkish and Havana, thus re- 
ducing the strength without impairing the flavor 
or aroma. The boxes containing this blend have 
the word "MILD" printed across the top. The 
original blend remains unchanged. 

A two ounce trial package by mail, postpaid for 25 

Marburg" Bros. 

The American Tobacco Co., Successor, 
Baltimore. Md. 


Head of the class, perfect recitations and examina- 
tions, envied by all. To attain such honor a good 
memory is necessary. The new physiological discovery 
— Memory Restorative Tablets quickly and permanently 
increase the memory two to ten fold and greatly aug- 
ment intellectual power. Difficult studies, lectures, etc., 
easily mastered; truly marvelous, highly endorsed, 
your success assured. Price, $1, postpaid. Send for 
circular. MEMORY TABLETCO., 114 5thAve.,N. Y. 

Hall & 


Mackintoshes at Medium Prices. 
Class Canes and Clubs a Specialty. 

407 Washington Street. 

Special attention given to mail orders. 

Patronize oiir Advertisers. 




Highest Possible Grade. 
12 Years' Reputation. 

Price Reduced for '96 to $86. 

-A-IjSO . . . 

Templar, Man's wheel, 28 inch wood rims, 

Atalanta, Ladies, " 

Red Cloud, Bovs' Diamond, - - - . 

White Wings, Girls' 

Whistle, Boys' 

Whistle, Girls' ------- 

Cherub, Boys' and Girls' ----- 

A few second hand high grades taken in trade 
Bargains at $25, $35, $40, etc. Send for catalogue 



107 Washington St., 

Boston, Mass. 

,iU05VrCV PH^^rivpK'^r, 

J9^ Boylston St., Boston, Mass. 

Would respectfully inform Dartmouth College stu- 
dents that he makes a specialty of College work ol 
every description, and that with all leading colleges he 
personally makes the sittings. Our selection this last 
season by the majority of leading colleges in this state 
show how our work is appreciated, and many letters 
in our possession at the end of the season show how 
our work as made pleased our patrons. We refer 
among many others to the following colleges, whose 
work we have recently done : 

Amherst College, '94. Mass. College Pharmacy, 

Wellesley College, '94. '94. 

B. U. College Liberal Arts, Holy Cross College, '92 and 

'94. '93. 

B. U. School Law, '94. Lasell Seminary, '94. 

B. U. School Theology, '94. University of Vermont, '93. 

B. U. School of Medicine, Bowdoin College, '89. 

'94. State Agricultural College, 
Boston Dental College, '93. '94. 

Harvard Dental College, Colby College. 

'93. Maine State College. 

Tults College, '93 and '94. Bates College, etc. 
Mt. Holyoke College, '93 

and '94. 

Would be pleased to submit prices, samples, etc., 
upon application. Respectfully, 





of Art. 

A bicycle catalogue 
can be more than a 
mere i)rice-list of 
the maker's goods. 
It can be beautiful 
with the best work 
of noted artists and 

designers. Kich in inforiration besides. Such a 

book is the 

Columbia Bicycle 

which tells of New Model Colnmbins, their points 
of excellence, and their equi))inent. The book is 
free at any Columbia agency, or is mailed for two 
2-cent stamps. You who pro))ose to ride cannot 
do without it, for it tells of the best bicycles — 




$60 $50. 

The Columbia Desk Calendar will make work at your desk 
easier and pleasanter. By mail for ten cents in stamps. 


General Offices and Factorisss, 



Wright, Kay & Co., 

detroit, mich., 
import:^rs and manufacturing 

lE^TSLtemity Badges ! 

Having completed one of the largest manufac- 
tories of 

In the United States, supplied with improved 
machinery, comprising every desired appli- 
ance, with a largely increased force of 

Skilled Designers and Jewelers, 

And with a large stock of precious stones per- 
sonally selected in the European markets, they are 
in a position to produce finer work in a shorter 
space of time, and upon more desirable terms than 
others who manufacture upon a smaller scale and 
who are obliged to purchase their materials from 
the importers of these goods. 

Send for Price List. 

Patronize our Advertisers. 














127 Fulton and 42 Ann Streets. 

Drawing Materials and 
Surveying Instruments. 







Paragon Drawing Instruments, superior to all others. Paragon Instruments with 

'.* Esser's Patent Pivot Joint, the perfection of pivot joints. 
German, English French Instrument. Paragon Scales, best boxwood with white 

*.' edges and black graduations, the perfection of scales. 
T Squares, Curves Triangles, Drawing Boards. Great variety of papers, in sheets 

*.• and rolls. Special terms to students. 
**How to Select Drawing Instruments," an illustrated pamphlet, will be sent free 

'.' on application. 

W. H. HAM, 97, No. 5 Conant Hall, is our representative in Hanover. 


GasreM tailors 


Will be in Hanover at the Wheelock on the following dates 

during the season : 

October ii and 12, November i and 2, 

November 22 and 23, December 13 and 14, 

And will be pleased to have you call and inspect their sample line. 

3 .Soiner!i«et Street (Room 3), 
JBostou, JYla!<<i!!(. 

New England Bureau of Education, 

This Bureau is the oldest in New England, and has gained a national reputation. We receive calls for teachers 
of ever3' grade, and from every State and Territory from abroad. During the administration of its present Man 
ager, he has secui-ed to its members, in salaries, an aggregate of $1,500,000, yet calls for teachers have never 
been so numerous as during the current year. 

In one New England city we have, to-day, at work, ten teachers, iv hose aggregate salaries equal $11 ,950. 


"Have just received a letter tendering me that position in N. Y. City which you have secured for me at $1000 
salary. I thank you most cordially for your efficient service." E, G. Ham, 

"I shall, in future, place all orders with 3'our Bureau, you have acted so promptly and wisely in the past." 

F. Thompson, Prin. Canaan (Ct.) Academy. 

"I am glad to have your suggestions, knowing, as I do, your eminent ability in selecting strictly first-class 
teachers." . Supt. John S. Irwin, Ft. Wayne, Ind. 

Teachers seeking position or promotion should register at once. No charge to school officers for services ren- 
dered. Forms and circulars free. Address or call upon HIRAM ORCUTT, Dartmouth Class of '42. 


Mention this paper in answering adveattsevients. 


THE Dartmouth 

An Artistic 


frequently consists 
in not knowing 
whether to at once 
buy a high priced 
instrument,or to try 
to obtain a good in- 
strument by process 
of selection among 
cheap goods. Now 
in regard to the 



Ul II BaDjo^ 

sf^s^ Zithers. 


you may pay as much as you please for another make 
and you will not obtain as high quality-, or you may 
search a life-time among cheaper goods without finding 
anything that at all approaches them. When j^ou're 
ready to talk over an instrument inspect these magnifi- 
cent productions of the largest musical factory in the 
world. They are sold by leading dealers everywhere. 

Beautiful Souvenir Catalogue containing portraits of 90 leading 
artists, free, upon application to the manufacturers. 


Opposite Union Park 



Wabash Avenue and 
Adams Street 


t^a^i tecN. 

Patronize oua adveatisers. 



Zi JONES, * * 


Portland, Maine, 

in Hanover, soliciting orders for 

KiNE; Custom: CIvOThing. 

Students will find 
a good line of . . . 

Gents' Furnishings, 
Hats and Caps, 
Carpets, etc. 



Mead & Co., 

New DRyGGisTs, 

IN Davison's Block, 
Hanover, N. H. 

We hare a New, Clean Line of all 


And a continuously Fresh Stock of 


fjot Printing 

Is done at the Caledonian Office, 
St. Johnsbury, Vt. See The 
Dartmouth for a specimen of 
our work. Glass histories, pro- 
grammes and posters left with 
us will be done in a satisfactory 
manner. C. M. Stone & Co. 





388, Wasliington Street , 




laoNDON Novelties For Students Wear, i) onstantly on Mand- 

Patromze our advertisers. 



Remember Plymouth Rock Prices, . . . 



That ROWE BROS. 8 DARTMOUTH HALL are the Agents 

That all work is CUSTOM WORK. 
That they make PANTS, SUITS and OVERCOATS. 

That ROWE BROS, are always ready to SHOW SAMPLES. 


of all kinds and 


Drafting Instruments 

Artists Materials, Picture Framing, 

and Supplies 

for Students. 

FROST & ADAMS, Importers, 

37 Cornhill, Boston. 

GUY I/. GARY, No. 5 College Street, Hanover, 

is our agent at Dartmouth and is prepared to make special rates. 

Send for one of our New Illustrated Catalogues. 

l2. E. Fletgher S( Gq. 


rl3,tt6r ^nd. vJUtl liter, Wm be represented at the Wheelock frequently. 

158 Boylston St., 

Boston, Mass. 


All your clothing cleansed, 
pressed and repaired by 

The Rist Tailoring Co. 

of Hanover, at 

$1.00 per month. 

Calls and deliveries every 

G. A. Wtieeler, 

( "^De ntlst, 

Gates Block, White River Junction, Vt. 

V^ V-y Cut Rates. 


ST'T TVasIiington Street, Boston. 

Mileage — all routes. 

Wanamaker & Brown, 

Oak: Hall, 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

Lowest priced Merchant Tailors in America. 
Ready and Tailor Made Clothing, Mackintoshes, 

Gents' Furnishings, etc. 
Prices defy competition. 

Sales Agent — 

W. A. Taylor, South Corner Store, 

Hanover, N. H. Currier's New Block. 

Tel/ them you saw their advertisement in THE DA R TMO UTH. 






No strain on buttons or waistband ! 

No baggy pants ! They are never pulled up 
from the shoe. 

No straps in view when worn with full dress or 

Perfect ease to every part of the body, because 
they give with every motion, the pulleys working 
on cables that are preserved from wear. Last for 

Worn by the best dressed men in America. 

On sale by all first-class dealers or sent by mail on re- 
ceipt of price. 50c., 75c.. $1.00, $1.50 and $2.00, post- 
paid. State height and weight. 

Sciervtific Susperxder Go., Lim., Buffalo, ]\. y. 

The New Store, 

Lebanon, N. H. 


$15,000.00 Stock of Clothing 

Offers Students a. 
new opporttJ.n.it3r 
of selectin.g Fin.e 
Goods at 


Also a Connplete Line 
of Ku.rn.ishLin^gs. 


This coupon entitles 
the hearer to 5 per 
cent discount. 

W. J. Sanborn & Co. 





The Fisk Teachers' Agencies, 

Everett O. Fisk & Co., Proprietors. 


President, Everett O. Fisk, 
4 Ashburton Place, Boston, Mass. 

Long Distance Telephone 2580. 
Managers : 

4 Ashburton Place, Boston. Mass. 
70 Fifth Avenue, New York, N. Y. 

70 Fifth Avenue, New York, N. Y. 

Mrs. S. D. Thurmond, 803 1 2th St., Washington, D. C. 

B. F. Clark, 106 Wabash Avenue, Chicago, 111. 
J. D. Engle, Century Building, Minneapolis, Minn. 
W. O. McTaggart, 32 Church St., Toronto, Can. 

C. C. BOYNTON, 1021/2 S. Spring St.. Los Angeles, Cal. 
Send to any of the above agencies for 1 00 page Agency 

Alanual. Correspondence with employers is invited. 
Registration furms sent to teachers on application. 

W. B. Herrick, 
H. E. Crocker, 
W. O. Pratt, 

When You. 





Lebanon, N. H. 



Fruit, Confectionery and Cigars. 

Students, drop in and see us. 

The B. & H. Lamp, 

Best in the world. Twenty-two styles in stock. 

Dartmouth Souvenir China. Very Attractive. 

Always mention THE DARTMOUTH tvhen answering advertieevients . 


3 0112 110188395 



The Wheelock Livery, 
Feed and Sale Stable, 

By H. T. HOWB. 

Two and four horse teams 
with drivers a specialty. 

Coaches make all trains. 
Call book at Hotel office. 

Stable rear of Wheelock Hotel. 


To introduce our vsystem of supplying goods direct 
from manufacturers to consumers, at wholesale prices ; 
no peddling; want you to call on people and get them 
to join our organization ; prefer school teachers or col- 
lege students during vacation. Write for particulars. 
Only want those who can give good references. National 
Merchandise Supply Co., 243 Wabash ave., Chicago. 



GOLD MEDAL, Paris exposition, 1889, 



Dartmouth Book Store. 


A full line of text and Miscellaneous Books, Station- 
ery and Stationers' Goods. Try our Dartmouth 
Fountain Pen. Every Pen guaranteed. 



office in 
Thompson's Block, Lebanon, N H. 

Hardware and Stoves, 

Bridgman's Block, Main St. 

All the Latest Specialties in 


AT J. N. chase's. 

Carter's Block. 

E>w^ervj DartmoutK Mar\ 

who intends purchasing 


Should see our 

NevsT Ca.ta.logu.e 

for 1894, which we mail 
free to anv address. 


H. A. ROWK, '96, 

At No. 18 Dartmouth 
Hall, is our repre- 
sentative in Hanover. 

Wadsworth, Howland & Co., 

82 and 84 Washington Street, Boston. 

You will confer a favor by mentioning where you saw this advertisement.